Thursday, 24 May 2012 16:28

North Carolina Pastor Wants To Isolate LGBTs Until We Die

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pastor charles worley

If you are available on May 27th, a demonstration will take place in North Carolina to protest against the absolutely intolerable remarks of Pastor Charles Worley who wants to isolate all the LGBTQ people in camps to cause our extermination.

During a sermon, the Pastor thus said, as you can watch it on the video below: "I've never been as sick in my life of our President getting' up and saying it was alright for two women to marry, or two men to marry. I can tell you right now, I was disappointed bad. I'll tell you right there, it's as sorry as you can get. The Bible is against, God's against, I'm against and if you've got any sense you're against!"

He continues his sermon: "I had a way... I figured a way out - a way to get rid of all the lesbians and queers - but I couldn't get it past the Congress."

"Build a great big, large fence - 50 or a 100 miles long - and put all the lesbians in there. Fly over and drop some food. Do the same thing with the queers and the homosexuals - and have that fence electrified so they can't get out. Feed 'em. And you know in a few years, they'll die out. You know why? They can't reproduce."

As reports KLTVKLTV, Matt Comer of the Charlotte Rainbow Action Network for Equality worries for LGBTs of this congregation: "Calling for violence against and mass murder of minorities is inexcusable," he said. "My heart aches for any of the lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender (LGBT) young people in his congregation forced to listen to this message of hate and violence. Physical, emotional, verbal and spiritual violence against any person has no place in civilized society."

"History has taught us that there can be a very thin line between religiously-inspired violent rhetoric and real calls to physical violence," Comer told WBTV. "This pastor proposes sending LGBT people to Nazi-like concentration camps."

They plan to meet at Maiden Elementary School on Sunday morning at  9 am, organizer Laura Tipton told WBTV. The group then plans to shuttle people to the church or carpool and will peacefully protest with signs.

Comer says he believes Worley should take back his comments.

"He owes no less than an immediate and forthright retraction of his comments and an apology to the LGBT community," Comer told WBTV. "And he should take steps to meet with LGBT community members to better understand and respect our human dignity."

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